Isaac Ravishankara's video for Aesop Rock's "Zero Dark Thirty" compresses 10 hours of painting by the artist Coro into under four minutes.
A tiny shark cruises past miniature divers in Small Scuba, from Joerg Daiber's Little Big World series.
"Drug addicts, crazies, prowlers and prostitutes" are transformed by animal masks and night vision-inspired cinematography.
The musical geniuses at cdza, a collective that makes viral videos about music, combined 26 songs to make this track.
Triple Goodness, a promotional film, celebrates the technological advances that modernized the dairy industry.
A color-saturated animation for "Mr Overtime" by Punks Jump Up, featuring Dave 1 from Chromeo
The Perennial Plate, a series about sustainable food, goes to Boca Grande, Florida, to meet the island's "Lizard Patrol."
A Universal Newsreel documents parades in Moscow, featuring Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin, the first man in space.
From the Columbia Gorge to a Timbers soccer game, Finding Portland promotes all the city has to offer
No Time for Ugliness, sponsored by the American Institute for Architects, is a sweeping portrait of cities across the country in the mid-sixties.
Prohibited from skating, a crew of videomakers traveling in Pyongyang turned their cameras on the April 15 festivities.
A clever stop-motion animation brings famous rap lyrics to life.
An amazing 1995 performance of pioneering gesture-controlled video technology
Photographer Shawn Reeder spent two years documenting the natural beauty of the national park.
All Hail the Beat is a three-minute celebration of the Roland TR-808, which has inspired musicians from Kanye West to Daft Punk.
Philip Bloom captures stunning vistas of the city by day and by night in Abraj: The Two Towers of Dubai.
A Chevrolet-sponsored instructional film explains ultraviolet and infrared light, before hyping the car company's new headlights.
A Danish TV show called Dumt & Farligt, aka Stupid & Dangerous, explores explosive combinations of everyday items.
Because looking down on our beautiful planet from the lofty height of the International Space Station never gets old
Australian composer Chris Vik designed software that allows him to translate his movements into sound.